About your Search

20130201
20130228
SHOW
Cavuto 10
( more )
STATION
FOXNEWS 60
CNNW 58
CNN 54
KGO (ABC) 51
FBC 41
KTVU (FOX) 38
KPIX (CBS) 35
MSNBCW 29
KNTV (NBC) 28
KRON (MyNetworkTV) 25
MSNBC 25
WRC 25
WJZ (CBS) 24
CSPAN2 22
WJLA 21
( more )
LANGUAGE
English 814
Spanish 23
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 839 (some duplicates have been removed)
bay area investigation into a deal between nasa and a company associated with google which allows google's founding partners to base their private fleet there. we have details on the development. >> reporter: jessica, we obje obtained a memo from the inspector general announcing it was now initiating a new audit of the agency space act agreement. to determine whether nasa is getting a fair and reasonable benefit from its deals with private industry including a deal with h-211 owned by google's founders. and the inspector general also examined whether nasa is doing a good job monitoring export control laws with foreign governments such as china. the roar of this modified german fighter jet taking off and landing at nasa ames field has prompted a roar of outrage about the deal that allows this and five other private airplanes to be based here at nasa ames by a company h-211 named after the hangar they are housed. the owners are the principles of google which coincidentally has its headquarters just blocks away. we are asking some simple questions. after analyzing most of the flights
day a meteorite makes impact with earth in russia. what's really going on here? i came to nasa goddard to find out and get some real answers. >> today the day of an amazing cosmic coincidence. >> the close call happened earlier this afternoon. an astroid called 2012 da14 whizzed pasted earth at about 17 thousands miles per hour. nasa scientists believe da14 was once part of the astroid belt between mars and jupiter and is a remnant of our ancient solar system. the astroid passed under the orbit of some of our weather satellites. it's captivated attention of people at goddard and around the world. we had about 17,000 miles of breathing room from its closest point above the indian ocean and it was about 2,000 miles or so from the nearest satellite orbiting earth. >> space is a really big place, so it's still mostly empty. >> reporter: the approach of da14 may be news to us, but nasa has known about it for a year. it's the meteor that slammed into russia earlier this morning that took them completely by surprise. it's a calculated risk nasa took when they first started studying outer spa
mandatario. >>el centro kennedy de la nasa fue por décadas el central centro espacial, debido a la cancelacion del programa espacial, cientos de personas perdieron su empleo. >>entre 500 mil personas perdieron su empleo. >>los nuevos vehículos están diseñados para no requerir el número de empleados y tecnicos que necesitaban antes. >>comparados hace dos años atrás, el negocio ha bajado 25% gente que venía a ver el cohete y gente que etrabajaba en la nasa ha tenido que moverse a otros lados. >>alli intentan aumentar la fuerza laboral, aunque cada vez más la nasa trabaja con contratistas privados. >>uno de los retos más importantes de la llamada costa principal es levantarse, impulsarse economicamente, miles tienen puestos sus esperanzas en los nuevos proyectos. >>en cuanto al presupuestos esto es una incógnita >>vamos a tomar lo que nos den y vamos a hacerlo fructirficar >>lo que sea, ayuda en satélites, diferentes formas. >>la nasa se debate entre llegar cada vez más lejos y buscar la vía para reinventarse >>vamos con un adelanto de aquí y ahora el domingo. >>han esca
above the earth. traveling about five miles per second. but slow down. nasa says there is absolutely no danger. >> it's not going to cause earthquakes, it's not going to cause any climate change. >> reporter: da14 was first discovered by amateur astronomers last february in spain. since then, nasa has been plotting its path and is certain there will be no impact. its closest approach expected to be near indonesia at 2:24 p.m. eastern on friday. images have already been captured on high-powered telescopes in australia. >> you won't be able to see it with the naked eye. with research and a decent telescope, you have a shot but your best bet may be to do what a lot of people around here will be doing, monitoring the nasa feed online. as it gets closer, nasa's powerful gold stone deep space communications complex will be taking radar imagery, research that could help scientists avoid disaster in the future. back in 1908, a smaller meteor hit in a remote region of siberia, destroying the landscape for hundreds of miles. and scientists blame the dinosaur's demise on a massive astroid. >> t
by nasa standards. >> it is very hard to see. those are only observable in a few days of earth. this one actually slipped by our notice and came into the atmosphere. >> others are under a microscope so to speak. >> nasa monitors 9,000 asteroids and the big ones, a thousand of those, we monitor quite carefully. we call those potentially hazardous objects and look at their orbits and there are many hundreds before we have to worry about close approaches by those objects. >> that is good news. not as good for russia today. the president has ordered aid to be sent to the area and schools are closed because it is zero and the windows are broken. >> right now, nasa is watching for another event unrelated to the meteor, a giant 150' asteroid will fly by earth in the next half hour. observatories around the earth are pointing telescopes in the direction of the asteroid. amy joins us live from the laboratory in oakland where there is a party going on. amy? >> the party will be tonight when we can see it, closest to the earth in the next half hour but we cannot see it. it is so light. the people o
la vega is live at nasa aims in mountain view where people gathered. good afternoon, janine. >> reporter: good afternoon. they were showing a feed of this. now it's just a recording of what it looked like. in the last 40 minutes it came as close as it would to the dearth. just to give you an idea how big it is, we're told it is as big as the size of this entire building, half a football field. on the screen, the asteroid doesn't look that spectacular. it looks like a small dot of light. these are pictures of the astroid being scene from an observatory in australia. it's 150 feet that's been dubbed 2012 da-14. scientists say there's no chance it will hit the earth. space enthusiasts came to watch the asteroid flying by as well as nasa scientists commenting on the significance. we spoke to a nasa expert and a viewer about the asteroid. >> it's coming very close and that gives us a wonderful opportunity to study it up close. and so we can learn a lot more about these types of objects. in terms of its scientist significance, there's depreleft over -- debris left over. >> i think
ten tons. small by nasa standards. >> it is very hard to see. those are only observable in a few days of earth. this one actually slipped by our notice and came into the atmosphere. >> others are under a microscope so to speak. >> nasa monitors 9,000 asteroids and the big ones, a thousand of those, we monitor quite carefully. we call those potentially hazardous objects and look at their orbits and there are many hundreds before we have to worry about close approaches by those objects. >> that is good news. not as good for russia today. the president has ordered aid to be sent to the area and schools are closed because it is zero and the windows are broken. >> right now, nasa is watching for another event unrelated to the meteor, a giant 150' asteroid will fly by earth in the next half hour. observatories around the earth are pointing telescopes in the direction of the asteroid. amy joins us live from the laboratory in oakland where there is a party going on. amy? >> the party will be tonight when we can see it, closest to the earth in the next half hour but we cannot see it. it is so
. what we had the eyes on the other asteroid, i knew something like this would happen. nasa facing cut, and for once, i wonder if we should be spending. when they say it's not, it's always about "money." ♪ all right, starting off tonight with the plan to push off the sequester and save us all, senate democrats announced the new alternative to a $110 billion bill to replace the spending cuts until january 2 of 20 # 14, and there's already a lot of criticism, surprise, surprise, but as it stands, we are just 14 days away from when the deep across the board cuts are set to take effect. with me, now, is today's austin power panel. we have gretchen, better market ceo, dennis, and rich, "forbes" contributor. what do you think the democrats planned? >> look, it's the beginning, a negotiating appointment, dead on arrival, will never happen, but elements of it are interesting. melissa: like what? what do yolike? >> i like the scaled down cuts to defense. i like the fact that we're timely maybe starting to talk about cutting farm subsidies. i think at the end of the day there's no chance that
or totally unrelated. this is nasa and there's little ole earth and the asteroid you can see the distance away from us, courtesy of nasa. right now a mere 25,000 miles, six minutes ago before we went on the air, it was at 27,000 miles, going very fast. and so, that's how they have it calculated not going to hit us or graze us, but buzz us in about an hour and ten minutes right here. i hope we live. just kidding. they say it's not going to hit us. not totally true and, but they say there's no 'cause for concern, hello. you never know, do you? and in other news we're following another major story for you today as the president heads to the windy city, his hometown, to deliver what's been billed pass a purely economic address. but there's he a growing sense that the economy will not be the only topic of discussion. this 174 shootings and 44 murders, so far, reported in chicago. that's just by february 3rd alone, all right? so it's going to get worse and it was really bad last year. last year, the city saw 506 murders, and more than 2400 shootings. and what a mess! all this after this 15-year
the country. today a new shocking story of what nasa knew has america talking. we have the real story here tonight. good to have you with us tonight. folks, thanks for watching. a big thank you this evening to hk for finally saying what really needed to be said. today was clinton's final day as secretary of state. she begins her life as a private citizen tomorrow. and for now, she has nothing to lose politically. so when the associated press asked clinton about the republican lawmakers who grilled her on benghazi, this was the secretary's response. "they just will not live in an evidence-based world, and that's regrettable. it's regrettable for our political system and for the people who serve our government in very dangerous, difficult circumstances." amen to that. the president might not be able to call out republicans like this. democratic lawmakers certainly might not be able to do it, but hillary clinton has no fear of speaking the truth now that she is going to be a private citizen. her appearances in front of the congressional committees on benghazi, the investigation turned into a
breakthroughs. when nasa was created in 1968, dr. dryden was chosen to be the first deputy administrator, focusing on the programs that sent our astronauts to the moon. h.r. 667 would memorialize both men by redesignating the dryden flight research center as the neil armstrong flight research center and naming the center test range as the hugh l. dryden aeronautic test range. china lake and nasa flight research center in eastern kern county remain a hub in space exploration. i look forward to many groundbreaking achievements of the men and women who were inspired by dr. hugh dryden. this is a fitting tribute to armstrong and dryden and i urge my colleagues to celebrate the remarkable lives of both men. i yield back the balance of my time. the speaker pro tempore: the gentleman yields back the balance of his time. the gentlewoman from maryland is recognized. ms. edwards: thank you, mr. speaker. i yield myself such time as i may consume. mr. speaker, h.r. 667 has been offered to redesignate the national aeronautics and space administration's dryden flight research center as the neil a. arm
. the astronaut was expected, but it hadn't been on nasa's radar, until its discovery by an observatory in spain a couple years before. these two objects have put a new spotlight on objects that pose a risk to earth on any given day. most burns up or is so small we don't know it. nasa is aware of some 20,000 pieces of debris that are currently orbiting the earth that are the size of a softball or large. but the real concern is around neos or near earth objects or asteroids that could conceivably enter our atmosphere. 863 are asteroids with a diameter roughly half a mile or larger, which if they struck earth, could produce a major global catastrophe. a study from m.i.t. found that these kind of asteroids only hit the earth every 600,000 years or so, but smaller asteroids, like the ones that hit russia, are far more common, like once every hundred years. prior to this, the most famous example was the so-called tunguska event in 1978. an asteroid leveled 800 miles of forest and creating a seismic shock wave as far away as western europe. but the good news, no major asteroids are believed to be on a
experienced an unusual light show. ktvu's allie rasmus asked nasa about the activity. >> reporter: kids were captivated by the activities, but many parents had questions and concerns about recent cosmic activity. >> it gives you the opportunity to get the big picture and see what is happening out there. >> reporter: first was the asteroid that struck russia creating a sonic boom that injured thousands. later in the day people watched afterroid ad-13 skim by. and mittt minutes after that, a much smaller meteor created a flash seen across the bay area. >> it was a cosmic coincidence. a lot of times they want to know if they are related and i tell them they are not related. >> thee in one day and makes up workmanship if the next one is around corner. >> reporter: three cosmic objects passing by or into earth in one day isn't unusual, but what is rare that they all passed over populated area and were recorded and shared with a worldwide audience. like the video on youtube of yesterday's bay area meteor captured by a driver in san francisco. >> most of the earth is 70% water and most of them
as "curiosity," the product of nasa's jet propulsion lab. >> it may sound familiar but what scientists here at jpl are actually looking for are signs of life past and present on the red planet >> woodruff: mark shields and david brooks analyze the week's news. >> brown: and we close with a conversation with pulitzer- prize-winning humorist dave barry about miami, the "insane city" that's the focus of his new novel. >> the people come from everywhere, people just weird people are attracted to miami. the wildlife is weird, the weather is weird, it's a festering stew of weirdness. >> woodruff: that's all ahead on tonight's newshour. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: bnsf railway. >> support also comes from carnegie corporation of new york, a foundation created to do what andrew carnegie called "real and permanent good." celebrating 100 years of philanthropy at carnegie.org. > anwithhe ooingupport of these institutions and foundations. and friends of the newshour. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions
. but on friday an asteroid is going to come really close to earth. but as carl azuz explains nasa says there's nothing to worry about. asteroid 2012 da14 is about half the size of a football field, and it's headed right for us, or right near us, but before you start worrying about this. >> it's a meteor shower. >> reporter: know that nasa says this: >> the close approach of this object 2012 da14 on february 15th in nothing to worry about. its orbit is very well known, we know exactly where it's going to go, and it cannot heat the earth. >> reporter: with concerns about the end of the world put to rest, lets check out some science on this bad boy. first of, the asteroid is cruising along its 17,455 miles per hour. that's fast. but not as fast as rockets have to go in order to escape earth gravity and get in the space. speaking of gravity, it's going to give the asteroid a little extra pull as it passes by. so, as this thing is closer to earth, it's actually going to get faster. just how close is da14 going to get when it passes by on february 15th? more than 17,000 miles away from the planet.
a little over half hour ago and nasa says it's the closest one of its kind to approach our planet. we did a little digging to get more information on it. it's known as 2012-d.a. 14. the asteroid is 150 feet and destined for earth's backyard. experts say this is not to be confused with russia's meteor. >> the european space agency has run the videotape backwards tracing the trajectory of this object and it doesn't seem to have a direct relationship between d.a.-14. >> reporter: before you start recalling 1998's film "armageddon," think again. it's not going to impact earth. >> we can say with great confidence there is no chance of it hitting the earth. >> reporter: as far as asteroids go, this is a little one. the one that wiped out dinosaurs was six miles across. nasa says the asteroid will miss us by 17,200 miles. to put that in perspective, that's closer than the television satellites beaming your signal right now. researchers hope this asteroid can help them learn how to avoid collisions with larger ones, which could destroy the earth. >> we'll
plus users have an out of the world opportunity, with nasa letting you talk with astronauts on the international space station from 7:30 to 8:30 our time. the american astronauts will answer questions about life on the station. if you would like to watch the chat session it is streamed on nasa's google plus and the nasa television youtube channel or our when at abc7news.com for a link to those sites. >> a rare opportunity. >> the ferry is a big lit with north bay commuters which is creating the problem. straight ahead, why commuters may end up paying for the ferry's success. >> he spent seven years in prison for a crime he didn't commit. today, the nightmare could come to an end. >> live from the kgo-tv broadcast center this is abc7 news. >> action on this friday. i do think mike is all powerful. >> because? >> he asked them to dance and they are dancing on the bay bridge. >> now, the forecast? >> i know the movie "oz" is coming out and i went to college in kansas, and i would be flattering if they are watching. our temperatures as you stem outside, dress for 38 in walnut cr
aÑos de la tragedia del trasbordador columbia, la nasa se plantea sus misiones espaciales, sus planes inmediatos, al volver. ♪. ♪. >>> hoy se cumplen diez aÑos de la tragedia del trasbordador columb columbia, la nasa honra la memoria de los tripulantes, aunque la era espacial terminÓ en el 2011 todos tiÉnen puestas las esperanzas en oriÓn, nos dice quÉ es oriÓn? >>> asÍ partiÓ al espacio el columbia. debÍa regresar a casa, pero opcurriÓ algo inesperano do. >>> (hablan en inglÉs). >>> dijeron que perdieron comunicaciÓn con el columbia, y nunca pasa. mientras mÁs tiempo pasÓ y no se oÍa de ellos, uno empieza a darse cuenta que algo terrible sucediÓ. >>> el columbia se desintegrÓ al ilgresar a la orbita de la tierra, el 40% de sus restos se recuperaron. >>> son fechas difÍciles, no quiero volver a pasar por otro columbia, otro chalenger, u otro apolo uno. estamos dedicados a hacer las cosas lo mejor posible para evitar que ocurra en el futuro. >>> el challen ger fue en el 1986, iba la primera maestra al paes cio. y luego el apolo uno. el primero de la serie de los
announcement from nasa that an asteroid will make a record pass near earth next week. mike is tracking it from here. he has the latest on just how close it'll come. >> reporter: close enough to give a scare. sciencists will watch the skies. the asteroid is expected to come very close to the planet next friday. officials announced a 40-meter long piece of rock will just miss earth next friday afternoon as it zips through space. to give you the idea of how big it is take a football field, just a bit more than that. what makes it unique is how close it'll come to earth. space rock will miss us by only 17,000 miles. nasa said it'll fly inside the satellite orbit before turning back into space and on a track like this the asteroid will become the closest rock to ever fly by earth without impacting it. they have come close and some have hit but this one, being as big as it is, this would be a big problem if it did hit. should a last minute shift -- be and we aren't anticipating it, they are giving it a 0% chance. it's called a city killer. it would be able to wipe out a entire city if they hit the p
la nasa pierde el vinculo con la estaciÓn espacial. le contaremos quÉ paso. ♪ ♪ >>> oscar pistorius estuvo en la corte y escuchÓ como la fiscalÍa revelÓ detalles en el que presuntamente disparÓ contra su novia. tambiÉn se escuchÓ una voz en su defensa, la de su abogado que asegura que no tenÍa intenciÓn de matar a su novia. y pistorius volviÓ a llorar, dijo que estaba profundamente enamorado de la modelo y abogada. y junto a los sudafricanos el mundo sigue este caso. >>> otro dramÁtico dÍa en la corte para el atleta pistorius que hacÍa noticias hace poco por correr con piernas ortopedicas. hoy se escuchÓ su version de los hechos, le dijo al juez que habÍa matado por error, contÓ que el dÍa de san valentin su novia habÍa llegado temprano con un regalo y pasaron una noche tranquila, ella hizo yoga y se fueron a dormir, temprano se despertÓ, no tenÍa sus piernas puestas y se movilizÓ hasta el balcÓn para recoger un ventilador, al regresar escuchÓ un ruido, y en ese momento se aterrorizÓ, y luego entro a su cuarto y tomÓ su pistola y fue al baÑo. y dice que como
planet. it happened in the past hour, nasa said the meteorite in russia had nothing to do with the asteroid, about the size of half a football field. joining me, astronomer david dundee. the question is, as i have just answered, there was nothing to do with the two of them one is more common than the other. meteorites in the sky of russia coming down. how rare is that? >> well, meteorite impacts happen all the time. the earth picks up tons of debris every day but it's usually in the form of dust and smaller objects. one the size of what we saw in russia is a once in a decade thing. last time this happened was about ten years ago, over in the pakistan, india region of the world. but the two objects are totally unrelated and one of the other big things to consider is that you're separating the two events by 14 hours. remember, the earth is hurling around the sun at 19 miles per second so we're in a different neighborhood than weapon the meet -- when the meteor came in in russia. >> that's interesting. everything's moving at once. how fast was this thing going? >> the top sea
overnight. a nasa scientist explains how it could arrive unexpectedly. >>> the not so triumphant return of a >>> welcome back at 6:15. that disabled cruise that became a nightmare for passengers sits empty in mobile, alabama. a long trip homemade longer with problems towing the boat to shore. jay gray is also in mobile this morning where that ship is docked. jay, good morning to you. i cannot imagine the relief those passengers are feeling today. >> reporter: absolutely, eun. good to talk to you this morning. relief. it started with a lot excitement. adrenaline as the ship was pulled into the port here. take a look. not a much better picture than this had. an empty and idle carnival triumph. loud roars, applauses. not only from the ground but from those on the deck. they began chanting let us off. let us off. they were systematically removed from this ship. a process that initially carnival told us would take four to five hours. they finished in just over three hours. even with just one working elevator on the ship. a lot of the passengers, over 100 reunited with family members and frie
nasa >> aun es incógnita, se esperan recortes >> vamos a tomar lo q que nos d y descubrir hacer las cosas lo mejor posible >> no solo por la ayuda que trae, trae trabajos, ayuda en satelites, ayuda en diferentes formas >> la nasa se debate en planes de llegar más lejos del universo >> y adelanto en aquí y ahora >> han escapado de la justicia y los policías tienen la misión de atraparlos además un niño guerrillero a religioso >>y una competencia para detener la invasion de serpientes >>y llega con la información deportiva >> hola ¿qué tal? arranca la quinta jornada de torneo clausura y goles de europa >> arrancamos américa recibe a los gallos blancos de queretaro >> y jimenez que andaba desatado >> y golazo de jimenez >> américa desplumo a los gallos >> jaguares recibe a chiapas >> que bonito nos vamos al 83, omar manda centro y de cabeza anota el segundo para los zorros, al 88 desde tiro penalo descuenta para los felinos 2 a 1 gabna atlas >> real madrid cae uno a ceri >> gol de ronaldo >> y an inglaterra manchested united gana con gol del chico malo los diablos rojos son
discoveries. >> reporter: at nasa's jet propulsion lab in pasadena, scientists and engineers cheered when a vehicle designed to roam across mars landed last august in an area called the gale crater, practically right on target. it was an amazing feat, putting a one-ton rover the size of a car onto the martian surface. the trip took eight and a half months and the project cost $2.5 billion. the rover, called "curiosity," has been on mars for nearly six months now, and it is sending back results. high resolution photos coming from the surface of the planet are like nothing man has ever seen before, and scientists believe they could shed light on whether life ever existed on the fourth rock from the sun. at jpl's lab, where a duplicate of "curiosity" is used for testing, space scientist and engineer adam steltzner says the geologists are fired up over what they can see from 17 cameras mounted on the recently landed rover. >> it's fantastic. you know, one thing about putting a rover on the surface of mars is you get images of the surface that you can never get from orbiters, right? you resolv
, congress directed the federal agencies including the faa and nasa collaborating in accelerating the integration of uas into the national air space. the faa modernization and reform act of 2012 contains provisions designed to promote and facilitate the use of civilian unmanned aircraft. we, on the subcommittee, know that you've been working hard and have made progress towards meeting the prescribed objectives, but we also know that there are many unresolved issues, both technologically and regulatorily. again, i go to the goal today to have the research to overcome technology issues and mitigate risk involved with uas integration into the national air space system. we're particularly interested in hearing about any advances towards eliminating as a as a vulnerabilities. the agreements on technological standards and the "washington post" reported nine american uas crashes occurred near civilian airports overseas as a result of pilot ere -- error. there's poor coordination with air traffic controllers. in august 2010, the "new york times" reported that a navy uas violated air space
other at airports and terminals. the nasa has a one-week leave an airbase in italy. -- of the nasa has a one-week airbase in italy. i just want to be home. >> as the storm stopped transportation to the northeast, be travelers shifted into high gear. one of the few modes of transportation still available the boss. -- the bus. a couple of buses off this afternoon. >> i have a feeling. >> seconds before the last pulled off, she made her way aboard. for her, this trip is the result frantic and emotionally charged search. >> my aunt passed away. i'm trying to make it there. i will have no way of saying goodbye to her. i am going to take my chances. >> there is a likelihood that she did make it to new york city. get furtherying to north, it is almost impossible. the trains are moving -- running york city, not any further than that. >> across the northeast, warning that the blizzardrepare for the is passed. time to stay safe. cars were ordered off the streets in boston. probably see that picking up, only -- is starting to let. it keeps intensifying. it seems yes, for the most part, are stayin
. >> the asteroid is a small blip on this nasa feed on these -- at the space museum. it came within 17,000 miles of earth. >> it is incredible. it makes me think the government to blastep funding how things, maybe. >> all of these made us wonder, ?hat if, you know, on a house >> the insurance agents says you good,-be deductible. -- the insurance agent says you minus the deductible. >> it is something to think about it your home gets struck meteor. nasa says there were no worries the act asteroid. weighed asin russia as the eiffel tower. >> pretty incredible. also tonight, we are hearing more horrifying stories on what a true nightmare at sea. 44 lines of people on board the c --val cruise -- crews carnival cruise ship triumph are back home. we have stories of survival and recovery.ional >> a long recovery, but closer to the end. newsands of arrived in orleans. thinkingthey will be sleeping in warm beds. the end of a voyage they had anticipating for days. >> we only had an hour-and-a- half to sleep. be going home. >> a fire breaks out in the ship's engine room. the ship started drifting in the gu
is falling. any connection between these rocks heading toward us? >> well, nasa says no. the asteroid that we saw just whizzed by earth yesterday. they were coming in completely different directions. because of that, they're just random events that happened to occur at the same time. a really big coincidence. >> were you surprised to hear about the russian meteor? how rare is that? >> the russian meteor was a complete surprise to astronomers and, obviously, the public. it's fairly rare once every 100 years do you have this kind of event. the last one we saw in 1908, and that was a pretty devastating one, as well. but to have it occur over a populated area, documented with these youtube videos and whatnot, it's a very clear example of the power these space rocks can punch. >> yeah, it looked like a scene from a movie really more than anything. i can't imagine the fear being there. how would you describe this meteor? was it relatively small considering? >> yeah, you know, for what it was, it was a fairly small meteor. about 50 feet across, maybe a bus or an suv, a couple of suvs together. the o
de la nasa observo como la masa coronal esta en actividad y podrían llegar en 3 días a la tierra producen imágenes tan espectaculares como estas pero
. today, nasa honored the seven astronauts who died on board. families gathered at the kennedy space center in florida, same place they met 10 years ago today to await the return of their loved ones. that was before nasa broke the news the shuttle had intent grated in the skies. one family chose to honor their loved one at arlington national cemetery. we spoke with the brown family today. >> reporter: three of the space shuttle astronauts are buried at arlington national cemetery side by side. doug brown says his brother would be happy to know that. their mission had been delayed for two and a half years and the astronauts became best friends, who died trying to fulfill their dreams. before he became an astronaut, mission specialist doug brown of fairfax, virginia had done so much more. doctor, navy flight surgeon of the year, a-6 and f-18 pilot with two sets of wings. his brorks doug, says he was also an aspiring filmmaker. >> he always looked at life as the next great challenge. he never looked for money. he didn't look at nasa as the last thing he would ever do. >> reporter: as it
appointá someone tt makk the gamm safer.in new york, molly line, fox news. pcoming uppin our 6 o'clock hour... nasa excited... forra rare event. event.the huge steroid that will pass earth... and just "ed ginn... to the 44... the pavens have wwn it... 34-31." 34-31." super bowl title.we have nd - playerrreaction... ffom new orleans. ((break 3)) ♪ the freshenator. the buddy system. the do si go. the two-handed tango. el cleaño. [ female announcer ] nothing leaves you feeling cleaner and fresher than the cottonelle care routine. try it. then name it. ♪ oh-oh-oh, oh, oh ♪ sometimes ♪ i get a good feeling ♪ yeah ♪ get a feeling that i never, never, never, never had before ♪ ♪ no, no, i get a good feeling ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] all this... only on royal caribbean. ♪ book by february 15th and get up to $400 to spend onboard. call 1-800-royal-caribbean today. and get up to $400 to spend onboard. 3&pcoming up t 66.. we'rr geeting ready to draw freebruary conteet.ur - ccnttst.head tooour facebook page to enter... and ggt your i'm lorenzo. i work for 47 different companies. well,
nasa. it was more of a member is of and a from his sons couple close friends. the eulogies were mostly about his humility. that is what i remember most about neil. one of the most humble guys i ever met, most self-effacing, never bragged. never thought about looked at me, i am first on the moon. and it probably the most talented guy i knew as far as pilot skills go. >> you were if prior -- you were a fighter pilot. >> right, and so was he, in korea. then he got out of the navy. so he was an accomplished pilot when he came to nasa. i think if anybody should have been first on the moon, it was neil armstrong because he had the skill and the humility to carry that load. >> we talked last night at dinner. when you were flying at the lunar module down, commander is on one side and the other guy is on the other side. it makes it easier for one person to get out first. talked-about -- talk about that. >> who's gonna be first out? the lunar module pilot is on the right side as the face forward. the commander is on the left side. and you are standing. it takes a couple hours to get to take up -
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 839 (some duplicates have been removed)